CANEUS is a non-profit organization catering primarily to the needs of the aerospace community by fostering the coordinated, international development of MNT (Micro-Nano- Technologies) for aerospace applications. As a "hands on" organization, CANEUS is focused on the practical aspects of transitioning MNT rapidly and efficiently into aerospace systems. In achieving this goal, CANEUS brings together MNT developers, aerospace end-users, governmental policy makers and investors from across Canada, Europe, US, and Japan.
The Centre for Large Space Structures and Systems (CLS3) was responsible for pioneering the formation of the joint Canada-Europe-USA-Asia (CANEUS) organization for the advancement of MNT for aerospace applications. The CLS3 hosted the first successful CANEUS workshop in August 2002 in collaboration with several agencies and organizations from Canada, Europe, the US and Asia.
As Dr Pierre Michaud, on behalf of the French delegation, stated eloquently at the first CANEUS workshop held at Montreal Canada in 2002 "for the years to come, CANEUS will be the lighthouse leading the Micro-Nano-scientific research community to the firmament, which is obviously located in space."
Prof. Hongxia Wang
We speak with Professor Hongxia Wang from QUT about a new project that hopes to utilize graphene and other low-cost carbon materials to produce commercially viable, ultra low-cost, flexible perovskite solar cells.
Moti Segev & Vlad Shalaev
In this interview, AzoNano speaks to Professor Moti Segev and Professor Vladimir Shalaev, who made surprising discoveries about photonic time crystals that challenge existing research and theories.
Siyu Chen, Ph.D.
In this interview, we discuss a new approach to surface-enhanced Raman spectroscopy that utilizes nano-pockets to capture target molecules, ensuring a highly sensitive way to detect chemical processes.
This product profile from Merck outlines information about ultrastable fluorescent silica nanobeads.
The ClearView scintillator camera that elevates your everyday transmission electron microscopy (TEM).
Achieve high-throughput co-localized imaging and in-situ nanoindentation with Bruker’s Hysitron PI 89 Auto SEM.